Vigodsky (Davidson) Pesya
Born: 1890
Birth Place: Poland, Lomza
Immigrated: 1893
Arrived: 1894
Residence in the Village:
Occupation:
Departed:
Departed to:
Died: 1987
Davidson (Rivkind) Menachem Mendel
 
Davidson (Kaymovitch) Haya
Vigodsky Hillel
 
Vigodsky Sarah
    Vigodsky (Davidson) Pesya   Vigodsky Pinye Eliyahu Pinchas    
Children:   De Philippess (Vigodsky) Avigail    Koren (Vigodsky) Yehudit    Hass (Vigodsky) Hillela

Pesya Vigodsky was born in Lomz'a, Poland. At the age of three, she immigrated to Eretz Israel with her mother, and the two joined the father in Ness Ziona.
In 1894, the family settled in Rishon Lezion. Pesya learned a number of years in the elementary school ("Chaviv") until the departure of the family to Cyprus. Upon their return to Rishon Lezion, she is a girl of 15, eager to complete her studies but due to her age she was not permitted come back to the elementary school and began to learn on her own with the teachers Vitkin, Azratz and Zalman Levi Rosin. During this period, she wrote poems in Hebrew and - Yiddish stories. She read many books in Yiddish.
From her house next door to the synagogue she used to hear the conversations of the guys, their debates and song, which took place on the steps of the synagogue and was drawn to them. It was a bunch of "bare feet" including the revolutionist Pinye Vigodsky, who was walking barefoot, wearing a "Rubashka" (a Russian shirt) and a wide-brimmed hat. When her father opposed the relationship with, "the barefoot", the girl left her home and moved with her friend to Petach Tikva. In response, her father spilled ink on the walls of the house and ripped his cloths. However, Pesya thirsty for knowledge used her time in Petach Tikva for studies - financed and assisted by Pinye. She studied there with the school principal and later, at a school run by nuns in Jaffa. When her father dropped his opposition, she returned to Rishon Lezion and the two got married.
After her marriage, her home became a meeting place for friendly workers and close lose friends; Rachel Janait and Yitzhak Ben-Zvi (later president of the State Israel) were